how athletics can help your overall health, exercising can aid in depression, anxiety, several other mental and physical disorders and diseases, HIIT, benefits of high intensity interval training, how to improve heart and brain health

#1 Prescription for Unlimited Good Health

By David Blyweiss, M.D., Advanced Natural Wellness

February 15, 2017

  • If I could put this in a bottle, everyone would want it
  • Better than any prescription on earth
  • My #1 prescription for unlimited good health

When a new patient walks into my office, one of the first things I do is sit down with them to review which medications they currently take.

Some are taking statins and blood pressure meds to protect their hearts. Others are taking drugs to lower blood sugar and improve insulin sensitivity. Then there are the prescriptions for pain, depression, anxiety and countless other conditions.

Well, what if I told you that I have one, single prescription that works to improve every single one of these ailments?

It’s completely free. You don’t have to pay a penny for it.

It starts working immediately. And the longer you follow the prescription, the more dramatic the effects.

It works better than any drug on the market to not only preserve your health, but improve it dramatically.

Are you interested?

Better than any Prescription on Earth

Before I share this secret with you, I want to be clear that that I haven’t overstated the benefits of the most powerful prescription in my arsenal. In just a few weeks it can…

  • Improve your cholesterol and triglyceride profiles
  • Lower your fasting blood sugar levels
  • Reduce blood pressure and improve arterial function
  • Help you shed excess body fat
  • Reduce brain shrinkage and cut your chances of Alzheimer’s by almost 40%
  • Boost lung function
  • Decrease pain and stiffness associated with arthritis
  • Improve symptoms of depression and anxiety

Now, if I could bottle this up and sell it I’d make a fortune. I can’t think of a single person who wouldn’t want to buy it.

But like I said… it’s completely free.

My #1 Prescription for Unlimited Good Health

My number one prescription, to every patient who walks into my office, is to get 15 minutes of high-intensity-interval exercise five days a week.

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That’s right. Just 15 minutes a day – along with a healthy diet – can have a significant impact on almost anything that ails you. It can even protect you from prematurely developing most of the age-related diseases that are so common today.

Getting started is easy enough to do. Just make sure to check with your doctor before starting a new exercise program. This is especially important if you’ve been inactive for awhile.

When you have the go-ahead, begin by walking briskly for 30-seconds. Just walk as fast as you can. Then, slow down and spend three or four minutes walking regularly. Repeat four to six times.

When it gets easy to do this, change the brisk walk portion to a slight jog. Later, if your body allows, you can build up to a sprint. The key is to consistently increase intensity and take shorter amounts of time at a regular pace.

This same tactic works for bicycling, rowing and swimming.

Over time, you can even add in exercises like squats, lunges and pushups. (Once you graduate to this level – or if you’re already fit enough for it – simply perform 30 seconds of the exercise, then take a short break before doing it again. Three to five sets is a good starting point.)

Regardless of the shape you’re in, the payoff is huge. You’ll look younger and feel younger. And your chances of chronic disease will plummet considerably.


Kessler HS, et al. The potential for high-intensity interval training to reduce cardiometabolic disease risk. Sports Med. 2012 Jun 1;42(6):489-509.

Geda YE, Roberts RO, Knopman DS, eta al. Physical exercise, aging, and mild cognitive impairment: a population-based study. Arch Neurol. 2010 Jan;67(1):80-6.

Dunham C, et al. Effects of high-intensity interval training on pulmonary function. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2012 Aug;112(8):3061-8.

Cooney JK, et al. Benefits of Exercise in Rheumatoid Arthritis. J Aging Res. 2011; 2011: 681640.

Jayakody K, et al. Exercise for anxiety disorders: systematic review. Br J Sports Med. 2014 Feb;48(3):187-96.

Dall CH, et al. Effect of moderate- versus high-intensity exercise on vascular function, biomarkers and quality of life in heart transplant recipients: A randomized, crossover trial. J Heart Lung Transplant. 2015 Aug;34(8):1033-41.

One thought on “#1 Prescription for Unlimited Good Health

  1. Sylvia Ward

    I’m recovering from a back op after 3 years of severe sciatic/ back pain landed me in hospital and a wheelchair and then a walker. While I’m feeling a lot better these days post op there’s is no way I can do a high intensity workout and probably won’t ever be able to again. I’m just learning how to walk again and I’ll soon be 70. Recommendations of what to do instead along with natural pain killers that address nerve pain would be what I would like. I’m at present back doing very basic equipment Pilates. It’s good but I’m never going to raise a sweat doing it.

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